About your Search

20131101
20131130
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)
lieberman. (cheers and applause) hey, good to see you, how are you, nice to see you again, daniel. all right. you have been on the show before, talked about barefoot run last time. >> yes. >> it is getting cold, i prefer to wear socks when it is cold. i'm just getting old and the older you get the more a crave warmth. >> stephen: that's one of the things that mod hirnl does that old humans didn't do, we get old, right. that's one of the advantages we have over them, we can just, in a fight we can just outlast them. >> that's true. >> what is interesting is the hunters gatherers, nasty miserable lives. >> stephen: they did. >> well, actually, the hunter gatherers if they survived childhood they had pretty high childhood mortality rates but if they survived they lived to their 60s, 70s and 80s and were extraordinarily healthy as far as we could tell. they had heart disease. they didn't have type ii diabetes. osteoporosis. we've got them all. >> stephen: we got that on them. >> yeah. >> stephen: they only had one type of diabetes. >> they never needed obamacare. yeah, because they, you know wha
thinking that 26.2 miles, it's a long way, but daniel lieberman who is a harvard professor says human beings were made for this. he has a new book out called "the story of the human body," and he says anybody can learn to run faster with less effort. >> the question really was how did people hunt before the technology, such as the bow and arrow, and we think our ancesto ancestors could run faster. this is a treadmill that has a plate built into it, so it's a fancy scale that measures forces in dimension, and each marker is reflecting light that hits it and bounces it back to the camera, and we put together a picture of his buddy. so beau is running in a way a lot of people run, and he is leaning at the waist. most evidence suggests this is not a good way to run. when he hits the ground, there's an impact feed, and there's a rapid rate of rise so the first peak, that's the impact peak, and that's the body slamming into >> beau is not running with natural form or good form. he's got good poise tour and maybe a lean but at the ankle and not hips and running with a high pace, about 170 to
's marathon weekend in new york city. that got me thinking that 26.2 miles, that's a long way, but daniel lieberman who is a harvard professor of evolution said human beings are actually made for this. we're the endurance champions of the animal world. he's got a new book it's called "the story of the human body." and he said anyone can learn to run faster with less effort. ♪ >> the question really was how did people hunt before the invention of technology such as the bow and arrow which was only about 100,000 years ago. we think our ancestors evolved to run that animals galloped in the heat and therefore they can run them into heat stroke and kill them. this is a treadmill that has got a force plate built into it. it's, like, a fancy scale that measures forces in every dimension. each one of these markers is just reflecting light that hits it and then bounces back to a camera and it's just telling us where the joints are. it's basically put together a picture of his body. so, beau is running in a way a lot of americans run. he's running with a typical running form. he's running with a
of rhode island, susan collins of maine, mike dewine of ohio, lindsey graham of south carolina, daniel inouye of hawaii, mary landrieu of louisiana, joseph lieberman of connecticut, john mccain of arizona, ben nelson of florida, ken salazar of colorado, olympia snowe of maybe and john warner of virginia. what they devised was a quite simple solution. they were grappling with the same question that confronts us now, what can justify a member of the united states senate voting to block consideration, in other words, to filibuster, a nominee to the judicial branch. and their idea, simple as it was, had tremendous power. they agreed they would oppose a judicial nominee only in, quote, extraordinary circumstances. that was the gist of the agreement, there were other features to it but their spirit and intent in this short phrase had profoundly meaningful impact. in fact, for the remainder of the bush presidency, there were no more filibusters on judicial nominees. and those senators with that short phrase accomplished a historic impact. what did they mean by it? as one of them said at the t
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)